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THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND. FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER - 3, 1S07.
Reorganization Work of the
Oregon: Trust & Sayings
Bank Getting Well Under
Way Plan to Be Outlined
" Tomorrow Night.
Workoa th. reorganisation ot th
Oreon Truat Sarins bank 1 now
Vetting under full way and W. II. Moor.
Jefferson Myers, E. A. Beam . and
others Interested la tb effort are eToet
Ijr encouraged by whet ha already been
accomplished. . ' ' , , ,
The taak of mailing out the circular
. letter to depositors aaains meir w
operation In the reorganisation was be-
gun .today mil I. larsnarnor of cir
cular were mailed to addreaee flven
at the bank by the depositor when they
entered their account, Thl taek has
been hindered to eome extent up to this
time by ths uncertainty of the ad
dreeses of the depositor. '
It ha been tatd by all of the In.
forested In the reorganisation that the
feat could be accomplished within e
day If the treat bulk of the depoeltor
re accessible and can be reached by
letter or telephone. ' l .-, V
Campaign Jut Opened.
As It Is, however, the eampalsn ha
practically only been opened today with
the first batch of lettere mailed out. to
the depositors. Thoe who hare heard
1 of the plan of reorganisation ana nave
: tip to-tako-either telephone bond or
tock in the reorganised bank In ex-
. change for their holding 1 tb Oregon
Trust gavlnas bank. - -
On account of the. showing that ha
o far been made the promoter of the
: reorganisation are much encouraged and
hope to be able to accomplish their pur
nose in a hort time.
A mm meeting of all depositor la
the bank haa been called for tomorrow
night at S o'clock In the Armory. Ad
mtalon to thl meeting will be by de
positor's .book or deposit ellp showing
' that the person' seeking entrance ha
money in the defunct bank. . '..
The plan of reorganisation will be
outlined at this meeting and various
; prominent men conversant with tha i sub
!ct will explain to those In attendance
, just what U Intended by tha reorganlsa
tlon plan. E. W. Hsines. of i'orest
Orove, president of the Oregon State
Bankers' association, who Is working
with the others in the reorganisation,
will be one of th speaker. Mr. Haines
'4s the author of the Ut banking law
passed by the recent legislature and
will be- fully -qualified to explain the
plan . proposed to all who .may hear
film. Beside Mr. Haines. Jefferson
Myers.' District Attorney John Mea.itng.
E. A. Reames.W. H. Moore- Congress-
itf t- trill s ftYmrm will . b
VIMf-n A. YJ1 Tea s -.i
B-r indies Hons there will be an Ira
menw meeting ami It I hoped by tfa-f
men who have called the meeting inai
It wilt be productive of great assistance
to them in their elforta to open the
bank and place it In such condition that
' ,4t will guarantee the payment of U
claim dollar for dollar.
,4 Biatrial Attosney Waiting.
Ther has been much Inquiry of late
as to what had become of District At
torney Manning's announced intention of
rroeecuting those- responsible for. the
allure of the bank and questions are
being asked whether or not th district
attorney is Ull at the same -mind a
at first. Mr. Manning" thl morning
explained his apparent Inactivity.
wftderamnvfiBtigatlon nf th fact
relating to the failur of the hank Inv
- tnediatoly after It bad closed Ita door,"
aid Mr. Manning.' "Since that time I
- have been besieged and importuned to
take no further action on the ground
, that it would hinder the depositor In
getting the race or tneir claims.
"All that I want I to see the deposl-
tors paid what I coming to them. At
torney for th bank, and for large
number of ! the depositors, individual
depositors and those representing them,
, have continually sought me and asked
that I take no immediate action against
anyone connected with the bank for fear
"It would hinder or overturn the plans
j now being laid for the reorganisation
' of th bank. It haa been stated to me
that any action I might take would
' probably result In harm to tha deposl-
- lor. ' "
"I bar decided, therefore, to make
no move until after due time and op
, ; portunlty ha been given for th reor
' ganlsatlon of tha bank and the conse
- Client payment of the claims held
, against It. If thl attempt fall, then
, I will take action against those who
ft- may-appear are responsible for the
, failure or whe were oonnected with the
T management and therefore responsible
I tor tha condition of th Institution." - -
: WILLIAM ROCKEFELLER
iS PLACED OH RUCK
Assistant Treasurer of Stan
. dard Will; Be Grilled
,(' (Calted frees Leased Wire.)
' , )few Tor, r Bept 10 WUlkm O.
eekefeller, nephew of John IX Rocke
aller and assistant treasurer of the
tana's rd OH oompany, wUl be put on
'the rack today In the proceeding
against tb trust Prosecutor Kellogg
eSnSlder him a most important wit
ses Treasurer Ttlford resumed th stand
, today, lie presented figure showing
that In after the new compsny
had been formed, th company's divi
dend were over 14.000,000. Previous
to thl th companies amalgamated paid
' their stockholders til. 000.000. Re
ferring to the sal of th Manhattan
Oil company bv A. N. Brady and Com
mndore Benedict, Prosecutor Kellogg
' asked if ths Union Tank Line had pur
chased the tank ear, the unio oil pro
dijelng well and the . Solar refinery.
Ttlford ald he knew nothing about
. tnsse purcnaaea ... . - ..... - . - :
HAWLEY WITHDRAWS V
- VFE03I BORAH CASE
i r:'V ,. V l r i '
7 Jtolso, Idaho,' Sept 10. Th"trlal of
' Qeorga A. pettlbone ha been reset for
OetoCer II. Attorney Hewley will wlth
' draw from the Horah case to give all
, his time to th fttibon case. -
; ATTEMPT TO MURDER
: OKLAHOMA GOVERNOR
(l-stted prses Leased Wire.)
' ', Guthrie, OklA.flept 10 Aa 4
' e attempt to aeeasstnat Oovernor
rrantg ha Just been discovered.
e A genuln bomb loaded with
' nltre-glyeerlne wa nt to him
by mlL ...
NEW LUMBER RATE WILL
Advance of Tariff on Shipments East Will Completely
Stagnate Mill Business Only Three Plants Will Be
L Bunnlng and They Belong to Railroad Company.
Out of the 100 lumbar mill In th
Willamette valley only thre wm b
able to continue In operation" If the
proposed advance In eastern . lumber
rate 1 mad by th railroad. The
three mill are owned and operated by
th Southern Paclflo. They ara altu
ated on th Sprlngflald-Natron branch
In Lan county.
With th exception of the thre
railroad-owned mill th lumbermen' of
th valley will be confronted with ab
solute ruin If th rate. ara advanced.
In order to bring the fact clearly be
fore tha Dubllo and th Interstate com
merce commission, George M. Cornwall,
publisher of the Tlmbermao. recently
r squealed expression from - the- mill
owners end ne hss oubllshed the re
plies. They are unanimous In thslr pre-
dlotlon that atwlllba lmpoaslble Jor
th mill, . with th sol exception or
the- three owned by the Southern Pa
clflo, to continue In business If th new
tariff i put into errecu
. The feeling asatnst th -Harrlman
policy which threaten th extinction
of Oregon' greatest Industry Is In
tense. Said one whoa interest are
. i h eouuiern raomo oia umoer
lends to th lumbermen and enoousaged
them to build mllla Then the rate on
lumber were advanced. Next the South
era Paclflo built mill In opposition to
those In th hands of private owners,
and finally It refuse to sell any more
of It timber land. The are the
count in tb indictment against tne
Southern Pacific It le simply throt-
Followln are extract from aom o
the replies received by Mr. Cornwall)
General Manager Barber Of th Bea
rer Lumber company, Presoott, Colum
bia county, write;
"In reply to your Inquiry regarding
th increase In the eastern rail rate, will
aay that It means Just this: If we are
obliged to meet the difference In fate
by selling our lumber for that much
less, we wilt be obliged to close down."
Clarkama county would be affected
according to tha following from F. U.
Madison of the Highland Xumber com
pany at Oregon City:
"I am now arranging to shut tha mill
down by the seventh of November in
definitely, which is a very serious blow
to both myself and the families depend
ing on work at the mill. I have this
summer put In a new (0-hora-power
boiler end many other expenses that I
hava gone to. ratr I will have to stop,
as I cannot sell lumber any cheaper
than what I am now getting. Heft A
Moehnke'a sawmill, my neighbors, -have
already quit business, and there are four
other small mius wnicn ssy iney win
quit business in th course of another
. The Fall , City Lumber company, In
Polk county, replies a follows:
"It la little uae to parley about what
effect It would have upon us, a ther
I only on ultimate result irora ucn a
stsp. snd that is we would without
daunt be compelled to close down. or. at
least, manufacture hot" m6re" than 0
er 40 per cent of our capacity. This, 'of.
course, wouia s very unproiiisDia Busi
C 8, walker manager of the West
Oregon Lumber company at Clatskaa
'it' Is a fclow to'lhe "lumber" Industry
which cannot be appreciated by those
outside of th trade proper."
TheCrosseit Timber company, of Wal
lowa county writes:
"We think the policy shown by the
transportation companies in Increasing
rates on lumber compares very closely
to the poller of those fabled frtensied
financiers who killed th coose tnat laid
the golden -egge, and we thlnk-th dif
ference in tne financial condition or tne
rallreade now. torn pa red to what tliey
were, befere the lumber Industry had
fattened them up their present condi
tion, justifies us In making thl com
BURNS TO DEATH
Mrs. Mary Hogan, Aged 76,
Falls, on Stove in
. , - Vertigo. ; '
(special Dlspetcb te Tbe JoaraaL)
Hlllsbero, Or., Sept 10. Mr. Mary
Hogan, agad Tf year, who lived with
her son, Patrick Hogan; between Cedar
Mill and Portland on th Barnes road,
mat a horrible death Wednesday by be
ing burned alive on a cookatov. She
was alone In the house, about i o'clock
In the afternoon, and wa preparing
th evening roeaL From all indications
ah seems to have been standing at
th front of the stove and suffered
some attack that produced sudden dls
sines. At all events, she fell forward,
her head striking and dislodging one
of the stove lids. The smoke thus per
mitted1 to escape must have suffocated
her and rendered her unable to arise.
Her body. face., hands and- arms -were
literally burned to a crisp.
John McLeod, who was working close
by, saw smoke coming from the house
and ran to Investigate. He pulled the
body from ths atove but life waa ex
tinct. All th clothing wa burned from
Coroner EL C. Brown held an ln-
?ueet Wednesday night and the Jury
ound that Mrs. Hogan'e death reaulted
from her. falling upon tha tov, while
ufferlng from vertigo, ... ,
ARMY OFFICERS WILL
SUFFER FOR FIGHTING
- sswsBjsBaa",awawBSSssa . '
Captains of Thirteenth In-
fantry .Haie Fistic En- j
. connter on Transport.
(United Press Leassd Wire.)
' Manila, Sept 10. -Captain Jama R.
Lindsay and Captain Henry 8. Wygaat
both of tb Thirteenth Infantry, have
been arrested by Colonel Loughborough,
their commanding officer, for engaging
In a fist fight aboard th army trans
port Logan, - lying in quarantine at
Narevels, en route to San Francisco.
fantaln T.lnrlMT m-a mitaiaA f a
table In the smoking room, with "sp-J
by friends of both that Lindsay had
been 'apreelng.' He was suddsnlyseen
to strike Captain Wygant and the
trouble waa only quelled after great
Colonel Lnughboroughi It I stated,
will prefer charges against both offlnera
when the Logan arrive at San Fran
Young condor remain nestling " t or
on whole year, - - - - ,. .
From th North Powdr Lumbar com
pany In Union countv corues th follow-
"'This advance will b rery unjuat nd
unsatisfactory to eastern Oregon mills,
and will com at a very inopportune
time. It will affect our output In all
upper grade. hop lumber, mill lumber
and flniah. Now. If this advance comes,
it will almost close us out on thl par
ticular line, the rat being already Pro
hibitive on common lumber from here
east. All esstern Oregon mills will be
practically shut out of tb market."
M, S. Barker writ aa follow con
cerning Lane county:
."I do not sea any remedy . for th
Situation., except government control.
An Increased rate would work wondrous
ruin and paralys the northwest to a
wonderful degree. There Is no doubt
to any one who -will give the matter
serious thought Ws need at least five
more transcontinental lines, and if they
were to commence building tnera from
tb east to. Lha northwest lumorrow they
could not get them 'ready for business
oon enough for the business that will
be offered." , ,
Fremont Everett president Of the
Sheridan Lumber company In, Yamhill
county, voices th following opinion:
"We are already cut out of the Cali
fornia market, aid with o very radloal
aa advance a that proposed. It seems
Impossible thst w can compete In the
east and middle west with southern
yellow pine. At th present rate cosst
manufacturer find II bard to reach
Missouri river point, as sgalnst the
southern product; and a tS per cent
raise In rates will, in the Judgment of
the writer, shut us out entirely. If the
new rats goes Into effect, snsnr mills
win close ana tnousanas or men. wit,
Douglas county replies: - ,
"We would not advise th Investment
of capital in the lumbering Industry In
thl vicinity with th eastern market
olosed. which will be the inevitable re
sult of the proposed Increase In rates."
The Booth-Kelly company says:
"New- eastern - ratee we believe will
decrease our output from 10 to 100 per
cent. We mean or thl that If w are
willing to operate lor the pleasure of
being In buslnss and not with . the
Idea of making any profit whatever, we
might produce about one half th lum
ber that we could if our mill were run
ning to their capacity. If, however, we
view the advance and th condition It
will produce from th standpoint of
froflt and loss, wa are unable to see
hat we should operate at all, aa th
proposed new rat la absolutely prohib
itive." : : . -
Manager E. D. Klngsley of th Bri
dal Vol! Lumber company of Multno
mah county write; -
"If we are to continue to operate
under the propoeed new tariff it will
be at a greatly reduced coet of produc
tion which only can come out of 'labor.
The margin of profit which we are en
Joying today la not sufficient to permit
of any sacrifice. Th matter of reduc
ing the cost of production is one which
can only be accomplished by bringing
about a stagnation In labor conditions,
snd w anticipate that a few months of
this sdrsnqfd rat -wilt -be but f lctenf "to
upset same, it is not uniissiy mat we
majrcloss wrr-plantpndlng acomptet
readjustment, as w certainly will not
operate at a loes."
From Washington county come the
following from Nicolal-Neppach Lum
ber company: -
"As pet your request to have u set
forth our. view of th effect of the ln
crease of the eastern rail rate on lum
ber, we will say that we consider the
same absolutely - prohibitive. On all
mill in thl city and state the result
will be a matter of accumulation and
deprexslon. It mean that we will have
to sell lumber for either foreign ship
ment or within th border of thl state.
Nine tenth of the mills are not sdanted
fur foreign shipment. It mean"1 thafT
th weak will have to go down before
th strong, and that thre quarter of
th great industry In tha lumber busi
ness will have to qnlt or go to th wall."
GRAND JURY fS
Men Who Made Affidavits
Must Prove Charges or
- - Be Indicted. - -
(United Prses ' Leased Wire.) '
- Bols. Ida, Sept 10. Th special
frand Jury, called for ths purpose of
nveetlgatlng - the aots of Its prede
cessor, the grand Jury which brought
the Indictmenta against United States
Senator Borah, ex-Attorney-Oeneral
Frank Martin and nine other for con
spiracy In th land frauds, began Its
work today. Thre member of th
former body, George Latham, T. A. Hal
atead and T. A. Sloan, who made af
fidavits charging District Attorney N.
M. Rulck with misconduct war called,
as well other members.
District Judge Whltson, sitting In
place of Judge Dietrich, Instructed the
Jurymen that If they found the affi
davits were made to defeat Justice, in
dictment should be returned againat
the affiants, but If Distrlot Attorney
Rulck s conduct had been Improper, an
Indictment should be returned againat
Judge Whltson enumerated th pow
er, dutle and prlvllcgea of a distrlot
attorney and Indicated how they are
limited. He said that before an lndlet
ment could be returned againat him
for any misconduct It would have to be
found to have been done corruptly and
for corrupt purposes. He stated that
an Indictment could be found against
those making th affidavit and charge
if it should be found that they were
mad corruptly for th purpose of Im
. Judge Whltson announced h waa not
ready to give his decision on th plea
in abatement In the case of Martin.
A. A. Fraser, attorney for Martin,
then took up th argument on the de
murrer relating to the statute of limi
tations. Arguing for th quashing of
the Martin indlotmsnt he cited the oas
of United States vs. Ware, claiming the
alleged conspiracy was closed when the
first overt act was committed In 1801.
BAfl ON IMMIGRATION
-Vancouver. B. C, Sept 20. Japanese
Delegate lahll ha left Ottswa for
Washington. Before leaving he agreed
to the suggestion of Premier , Laurlef
that he would recommend the Japaneas
governrneatjneeting Cnnada'e general
request lor a restriction ui immigration.
Two hundred and fifty Japaneae from
Honolulu- arrived In Vancouver Thurs
day. They landed without th slightest
MWMM-naM nWHHMM-MBM. . -
Fire-man Is; Arrestrd. '
John Qrlndet, a fireman employed on
th flreboat waa arrested thla morning
by Detective H. 1L Hawley on a charge
of contributing te th delinquency of a
JfOUAf glri" , . - -. -
am. NicHots .
that period of Its terror. "Women who are troubled with pemnu or ir
regular functions ahould take Immediate action to ward off the aerioua
V a 1 1. L..ltk asil at waaalSi v4 fti TW UU 1 fl 9
eonaequenoea ana oe renorea wo ueeaw eww t
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Mis Adelaide Wlchol of lit Wt ina oirtn, w "j.
wu... n.r Mrs. plnkham-"lf women who suffer would only rely
noon Lydia B. Flnkham g Veg-eUWe Compound their trouhleg would bo
oiickly nUevUUd. I feel jreatly Indebted for the relief and health
which haa been brought to ma by your lneatlmabl remedy. .
Lydin B.Fmkhamra VereUble Compound eurea Female ComplalnU
aueh aa 7111 nr and Displace mnt, and OrganU Diaeaaee. Headaohe,
General 'DebuTty. rndlifi.tion. and inrigorateg the whole on
sraum. For the derangemente of tha Jfldneya of aither tax
& ptokhMtn't VrtaW Ceanpouotf -Ja nxofillnnt.,..; .
Mrs. Pinkham'a 5tandlnj: Invitation to Women
SMalrnesa ara Invited to.
Vi omen ranensi' irais smit iun - ( -
write Mra.Pinkbam, at lynn.Maaa.From the ymptome firen, he toraUo
ntay be located ana tne quickest sou
LIKING FOR LINGERIE. BRINGS
SNEAK THIEF INTO UWS CLUTCHES
- Ia hie Judicial career, Police Judg
Cameron haa dealt with all claaasa of
offender from ths habitual drunkard
to th burglar, but aa entirely new
character at r patty - thlf made Ita
appearance In th municipal" court thla
morning. In th parson of Walter Jar
vis. Kleptomania, pyromanla and kindred
mental disorders take up .much apao
In all work dealing with medical jur
isprudence, but Jarvl" ailment I on
that will undoubtedly baffle scientists
and furnish much food for thought by
Jarvta' alleged criminal tendencies,
contrary to the usual custom, are not
mercenary. Oold and preclou atone
do not appeal to him.- Linger! 1 Jblsj
forte. When taken Into euatody at
Sixth and Belmont streets at an early
RED HOT STOVE FRUSTRATES
DEPUTY SHERIFF. AND WARRANT
Deputy Conatabl Slg Werthelmsr.
armed with a search-warrant.-entered
the houa of Barah Klmber th ether
day to take seme household fixtures
that Mrs. Lena B sunder al belonged
to her. Th article named .ln-tfc war
rant consisted of rocking chairs, tables,
sideboards, and among other things a
stove. The stove wss red hot when the
deputy eonstsble, Mrs. Saunders and th
earch warrant arrived.
"Well, I gueaa I'll have te take that
tove," said Wertheimer.
"Help yourself," said Sarah Klmber.
1 After taking In the situation-the eon
stsble changed his mind about taking
re. sTQlfe enn ss willing to ssmpro
mlse. . So msklng an arrangement to
oome and get the articles when the
tove was cooler h departed.
SOU DB MURDER
Refused Money With Which
to Go On Spree Youth .
(Special Dlspateh to Tb JesraaL)
Bomervllie. N. J, Sept 10. John &
Strykar, a wealthy farmer of Branch
burg townhlp, who waa shot by hi son
Richard, tt year old, at th Btryker
homestead on th night of August t,
died today In the Somerset hospital here
Richard Btryker, who has been In th
Somerset' county jail awaiting th re
sult of his father a Injuria, will now
be tried for murder.
Th father in hi ante-mortem atate
ment made to County Prosecutor Reger
aid that th (hooting wa unprovoked.
Hs said hi eon hot him In a drunken
freniy because he refused te give him
money to continue a spree which al
ready he had kept up for a week.
ill son, he aaid, left th houa after
be refused him money, but returned
later and opened Ore on him with a' re
volver. The' first shot went wild. Then
hi son walked up to him and, placing
the revolver against his abdomsn. Bred.
The wife of the murdered man, who
wa th only eyewltne to th shooting,
on seeing th old man collapse, ex
claimed: 1lck, you have killed your
father."' ' . ,
"I know It." shouted the frensled
son, "snd now I am going to th barn
and kill myself."
He remained In hiding two day and
then, driven by remorse over hi act.
m n m
ysr ' ,;. .
tn.natnrs mnr!l nf
I. f.-. I.-. n
is oij.iccv iviiK oiiu
of the , contour. . .... 4
Ask all the questions you wish. ,
: . iou owns , . .
; 4os coves buk lot rovBTX tbbt( , 1
! B. A. tor. Bldg.. T 1 sa r Jl O. 01 Monad sock Blag.
PERIODS OF PAII
Wbll no woman la entirely trea
from perlodlo uff8ring it doe not
g i giu to ba tha plan of natna that
woman b.ould suffr so lateral?. Ir
rarnlaritiea and pain ar positive
evidence that something la wrong
vh )mM It et right or It Will
lead to aerioua derangement of the
Thousands of women, hre
found relief from an penooio eni-
4 -.. V tiWIae T.vilte, K. Plnk-
bam'a Vcg-etable Compound, which.
la mad from nauv roote ana neros,
aa It la the moat thorough female
wrnlator known to medical science.
Tt n tha ' Aanditlon which
.... 0,9 - -
. mnH iHaAomfort and roba
. . . .
hour thla morning by Patrolman Vessey,
Jarvl was found In possession of a
child' lac drees, which hs had con
cealed under his coat Th attention
of th officer wa attracted to the
man bj bla peculiar' action and th
Th dress found on th prisoner ev
idently belong to a child about or
years of age, and waa unlroned. Jar
vis Informed Judg Cameron that, the
garment belonged to hi sister who
wa employed In a local laundry. Upon
Interrogation he stated that hsr name
waa Addle and shs was ovsr
constable from Grants Pass,' who
happened to be In the- courtroom In
formed the court that Jarvl had been
arrested In th southern Oregon town
for' the theft of a corset cover and
other similsr female apparel. The case
has gone over until Monday for further
When th conatabl thought eufflclant
time- had elapsed for the stove te cool
he called sgsin for th stove and other
article. But th man of th houa bad
arrived upon the ecene during th ab
sence of ths constable,
"I've com for that store, now," said
"What stovT" asked 'the proprietor
of tb house.
The constabl than had to explain at
considerable length the arrangement
agreed- to by Mra Klmber. . But the
man of the house did not see into th
"Where' your search warrant f asked
th latter. . .
The oy siu!id liii n hi went aw
without tn stove, ne went dsck to
get a warrant and wait for th atove te
cool again. -
Four Mining Men and Indian
Lose Lives in the Kit
'; segukla Canyon.
. (United Press Leased Wire.)
Vancouver,- B. C. Sept 19. News of
th wreck of a canoe, manned by twe
Indiana and carrying eight white pas
sengers. In the Kltsagukla canyon, near
Haileton, ha been received here.- Four
of the passengers and th captala ef the
canoe were drowned; The dead:
JAMES MUNROB of Victoria, man
ager of the KUdare Hydraulio Mining
company of Manson creek.
EDWARD WILLIAMS of Eaquimault
JAMES DIBBLE, a miner. '
ARTHUR NELSON, a prospector. .
Tn captain of th canoe.
The saved: H. L. Throop of Ottawa,
8. Morrison and O. Dorman of Victoria:
Edward Bollng, a mining promoter jot
Spokane, and Diok Hamilton, an In
dian. Dibble had Just completed th sal of
hi mining property to Jam Cronla
of Spokane for S0,u00.
XJ salted number of opte of th o
vemljr lean of Tb Journal can be h4 at
Tb Journal office at gl each, ready for
an ailing-1 postage is eents extra.
he returned home and gave hlmaelf up
to tb authorities.
Btryker now claim that he ahot hi
father In aelf-defense. HI family 1
tending by him In hi trouble and ha
employed oounael to defend him.
PACIFIC Mf AN.
. f --
Ttivnrain'Part ; Tf - ' V?.
. u .... j . m
biiuws every uciau . r:.,
If you want to fee the newest
r-THFe just title oi the STJITS.TOPCQATS, UVEK-
. COATS and CRA VENETTES we show this sea-:
; son in our MEN'S CLOTHING ROOM. They;
; represent every new thoughtin stylish wearing ap
parel, --They; are-cut, styled and tailored in the
most skillful manner, and are the smartest products :
- of such famous makers as the STEIN-BLOCH, the
SCHLOSS BROS, and the BRADBURY SYS,
TEMr which is efficient guaranty for absolute satis-
, faction. They are priced rightfrom $15 to $35.
Besides giving style, quality and price,' we invite
you ta avail yourself -of our credit-systemr-which-simply
means that you are privileged to select your,
outfit now, wear it and pay later on fn small weekly
. or monthly payments, as may best suit your con-
- venience. - Have it when you want it pay when
you can. ,: ... v'" i '. .
Vena Oredtt ta ood
The Best $3.00 Hat in the World
- Fall Styles Now Ready
LEADING HATTER :;
V' VV-,"- WILL MAKE THE -
Cascade Locks Trip Sun
day, September 22 nd
Leaving Alder at. Dock at 9 a. m., Returning About 5 p. m.
01.00 for Round TripMeals 5
You will have only a few more Sundays to make th v
tiful trip. Better go' this time.
in wearing apparel visit the
Cor. Washington aii j Tenth
. -;- TIT' "'.J... . , . .